Dhritiman has trekked the highest reaches of the Himalayas in search of the elusive snow leopard, spent years tracking down the brown bear, was the first photographer to shoot the Western tragopan in the wild. Dhritiman has climbed volcanos in Congo to shoot active lava lakes and paraglided in the Himalayas to photograph vultures in flight. Dhritiman’s work has taken him from the Arctic to Antarctica to photograph underwater ice formations and polar life and to the depths of frozen Lake Baikal Siberia to photograph seals. Dhritiman has dived in the underwater caves in Mexico, swum through the streams of Brazil to shoot the anaconda and photographed the American crocodile up close. Dhritiman has spent months crouched on wet rainforest floors in search of the tiniest creatures.
Dhritiman has won innumerable awards for his vibrant images. But the accolades that he holds most dear are the Carl Zeiss Conservation, the RBS Earth Hero award and the Kirloskar Vasundhara Mitra award.
Dhritiman’s work has been published in some of the most respected websites and publications like BBC Wildlife, National Geographic Traveller, Lonely Planet, Biographic, New York Times and many more. He has co-authored the book Magical Biodiversity of India and was one of the co-founders of nature and wildlife magazineSaevus. Dhritiman was nominated as one of the jury members of the 6th National Award for photography by the Government of India.
Dhritiman spends almost 300 days every year out in the jungles and diving in the oceans all over the world and there is no other life he’d ever choose.